About your Search

20121001
20121031
SHOW
STATION
CSPAN 34
CSPAN2 2
LANGUAGE
English 36
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36
secretary of state of the united states, the hon. hillary rodham clinton. [cheers and applause] >> thank you. thank you. it is wonderful to be back here at georgetown and at one of the most beautiful the news, not only in washington, but anywhere, to have this chance to talk with you about an issue that will definitely shape your future. and to share with you some thoughts about what that actually means. as the lancaster said, i am a hoya by marriage. i am so proud to be that and so grateful for the extraordinary contribution that the school of foreign service makes to the state department. we are in reached every single day, dean lancaster, but the work and scholarship that goes on here at this great university. so i came here because it is not only that young people have a great state in our policies at home and abroad about energy, but because we all have to work together to find answers to some of the challenges that it poses. energy cuts across the entirety of u.s. foreign policy. it is a matter of national security and global stability. it is at the heart of the global economy. it is a
for the united states senate? >> i'm run ling for the same reason i wanted to represent molakai when i was 27 years old. on the counsel making life better for seniors meant fix it is drinking fountain and installing ceiling fans. as mayor it meant capping taxes so people could afford to stay in their home even when property value skyrocketed. as governor it meant creating a robotics program so twins at a high school would major in engineering. as senator making life better means protecting social security and medicare for future generations. we have to cannot to invest in healthcare, education, national security and infrastructure while working to regain our financial strength as a nation. two years ago i was invited to be a founding member of a governor's counsel at the bipartisan policy center washington where i worked with former republican and democrat governors on issues important to the state and nation. unlike my opponent i have a track record of working in a bipartisan fashion to make life better for the people of hawaii. i ask for your vote so i can continue my work as hawaii's next
. thinking has been around for several hundred years. under the united states constitution the ability to create money as part of the united states prompted the united states constitution. forever 200 years a lot of that has been outsourced to the private-sector, today least 90% of our money supply so to speak is produced by the commercial banking industry. i am not even mentioning some of the other parts of the financial services industry. for the last nearly 100 years, the fed has been involved and not outsourcing. and the lender of last resort is there to support the banking industry. and for the last 75 plus years we have the fdic providing another part of the federal safety net, to make the banking industry the commercial banking industry much more robust. so to me this is all about the safety net. but it is also time to roll back the safety net, because when we think about the money supply, what we used to pay for things, that is where we have the safety net here. it also need to recognize the the united states dollar is holding be fed currency of the world. many of our transacti
. judgment is what we look for in the president of the united states of america. >> you can see more from this foreign-policy debate for the 2004 campaign later tonight along with other debates from our archives. watch the 84 debate between ronald reagan and walter mondale. from 1988, george bush and massachusetts gov. michael dukakis. that is all starting at 7:00 p.m. eastern here on c-span. >> the candidates are heidi heitkamp and rick berg. this is a little less than one half hour. >> welcome to the continuing coverage of election 2012. this is the debate where north seat.a is a u.s. senate sen i am here with berg and heidi heitkamp. thank you so much for being here. both candidates will have a bottom in the closing statement. there will be topics as i mean where there will be discussion and debate. >> thank you. i would like to thank everyone watching. this election may be the most important election in our lifetime. if we did i get our country back on track on the road to growth and prosperity, my children will not inherit the same country we do. i will fight against barack obama's f
worldwide of the united states military? two minutes, virgil goode. >> as i said, if i'm elected president i will balance the budget, and part of the cuts have to be in the department of defense. we cannot do as mitt romney and paul ryan suggest increase military funding by $2 trillion over the next decade. i support a strong defense. but we need to retrench rather than trying to be the policemen of the world. we have too many soldiers, too many troopers scattered around the world. our presence needs to be decreased around the world, not increased, and the united states should stop trying to be the overseer of the world. that will save us billions and billions of dollars. [applause] >> all right. governor johnson. >> we need to provide ourselves with a strong national defense. the operative word here is defense, not offense and not nation building. [applause] >> the biggest threat to our national security is the fact that we're bankrupt, that we're borrowing and printing money to the tune of 43 cents out of every dollar we spend. in promising to submit a balanced budget to congress in the ye
think that i am running for the united states senate because it is my job to make sure that future generations that are coming up behind me have the same opportunities my family had. >> senator heller. >> i want to thank pbs, sponsors, and my opponent for being here this evening. i grew up with five brothers and sisters, and i raised four children of my own. i learned that an early stage it is more important to listen than it is to talk. that is what i have done. there are concerns about staying in their homes and keeping their jobs. senior citizens are worried about health care and about if the doctor is even going to accept medicare and the future. they are worried about this fiscal cliff. there are real issues with real people. i believe i will supply those real solutions. the result may be different, but i want to change the dialogue of this particular debate, a challenge for myself and my opponent for us to discuss these issues. we treat voters like adults. if we can do that, i think we will increase the dialogue here, and i think that is what nevada deserves. >> you have the
and a little brother who currently is serving in the united states navy. there are lots of guys in my family that our military so i have a strong record of supporting military families and records. i'm the only candidate here this evening who has a record on luke air force base. i voted eight times to preserved luke air force base. >> did you ever advocate to close the air force base? >> in 2002, when i ran for the legislature as an independent, i was from a republican party so it took me awhile to become a democrat. when i was younger, based on the information i had told, the was a good idea but my brothers taught me the most and toward -- important thing we could do is to keep those jobs open and that's why it passed legislation to protect military families and veterans throughout this state. >> seriously, this is how you reduce the debt we are in is keeping an air force base open? comeon? how the jobs into this state? jobs are created when businesses have surplus money and needs. with the federal government ribbon of businesses, with high taxes, you have to go in there and gut that. we sh
they are candidates for the united states senate are going to do when they get elected and whether or not they are going to have seniors to bear the burden of saving social security or whether we're going to s. those who have done very well by this economy. linda mcmahon is right. she's refused to tell people what she would do about social security when she's been out in public on the campaign trail. but she has told people what she is in favor of doing when she didn't think the cameras were on, when she was speaking before a tea party group, she said, and i quote, i believe in subset provisions would pass this legislation. you can take a look at 10 or 15 years down the road. i disagree with that. i don't think we should play games of nick and barbara social security checks. we should fix the problem, but not put our senior social security paychecks at risk in doing it. i think we have an obligation of candidates for the senate to tell people what we're going to do. she said she's going to get demagogues. but the way of saying she's going to lose votes. you might lose votes if you
have it tammy baldwin running for the united states senate here and wisconsin. i believe she is also what we call the house of representatives, did she give up her thing and there as the house of representatives when she ran? i am not sure. but i want to say, i am really -- you talk about medicare. when they took away $716 billion of medicare, that scares me. also, how can you broach or stand up for, i am sorry, but our president. and in benghazi, when that whole group allied for weeks on what happened. -- when the whole group lied. when the new two hours later the truth. i am sorry for you, sir. and you talk about spending money, about a recall, $13 million before the recall. ridiculous. thank you. guest: there's a lot going on and that col. let us see what i can do to address it. tammy baldwin is representing the district since 1998. she did give up her seat to run for the united states senate. the democrat is one to the next member of congress. and reference to the $716 billion, that was money that was allocated to actually defray costs and make medicare solvent for a little longe
, russia and consider rush-hour number one enemy." #3, it angers and alienates the united states. and increasingly irritates turkey. why is russia doing this? there is continued disunity in the ranks of the rebels, although after this morning, there's another chance they say to reunify. hopefully, scout, think they won't be able to oust assad. turkey has not been willing to extend their anti-syrian rhetoric. however, the turkish prime minister is quite had strong. if he continues to be provoked by syrian shelling, he may take action. this is why in recent days, following the shelling, forcing down a jet flying to damascus, russia is trying to ply the situation and by increasing the supply of natural gas to turkey, making up for a short fly to iran to maintain good relations between russia and turkey despite what is happening in syria. in conclusion, moscow is taking a major middle east gamble with its policy in syria. if the gamble fails, and i think it will, hopefully if the u.s. get a little more active in the process, moscow's middle east policy will be in deep trouble. thank
election to the governorship. afterward, he served at the united states ambassador to saudi arabiya and became a professor of middle eastern studies at the university of south carolina. he did much to promote the education engagement of young people across the state. i would like to recognize his daughter and son, as well as bill, who are here with the audience today. thank you. our speaker cate edwards also exemplifies the values of governor west. she has participated in two election campaigns for her father, john edwards treat she has experienced civil engagement in multiple ways, but and directorship of a foundation in her mother's honor, works to educate and empower low-income youth to mr. shipp, education, and service opportunities. in her spare time, she graduated from honors from princeton, earning a political economics degree. she earned a law degree from harvard in 2009. she clerked for federal judge and washed at a washington firm specializing in civil rights cases. she is now a partner in a law firm, specializes in civil rights and labor law cases. in 2011, she got marrie
for the election of united states senators by united states legislature. we got rid of that in 1913 with the 17th amendment. it worked pretty well. most citizens today would find it bizarre not to be able to directly elect their senators. it is even more important to do that in terms of electing a president. i think we got it in reverse. at the 17th amendment was correct. what we should have started as to whether direct election of the president. represent all of america. host: falls church, virginia. on our line for republicans. caller: i happen to agree with the senator. i think the electoral college gives protection to the modern state. i hear your point, too. and there's a concern there. one. have always had, and i never hear anyone talk about this. has there ever any been studies or thoughts about -- i do not know about doing it by county, if you have a state like florida were different counties but different ways, at least your vote doesn't get completely thrown out. and maybe there is more fairer presentation that way. he could speak to that i would appreciate that. host: she was talking a
. [applause] >> thank you. in 1962, 50 years ago, mike published "poverty in the united states." at the time the american economy was in the golden age of economic prosperity. a rising tide was lifting all boats. the economy had grown rapidly. the wages of most workers have been growing faster than the rate of theinflation. almost no one talked about poverty. book not only change the discourse but the public policy landscape. he wrote "there is a familiar america that has the highest standard of living the world has ever known. that is not change the fact that tens of millions of americans are at this very moment existing at levels of been need those necessary for human decency." a short time later. the article appeared in the new yorker called "our invisible port." they said "the extent of our poverty has suddenly become visible." it is said that walter heller gate kennedy both the book and the new yorker review. most people and he read only the review. he did tell carrington to begin to put together some proposals to reduce poverty. last chapters he wrote "there is no point to tell the ins
of the united states of america and to the republic for which it stands, one nation under god, indivisible, with liberty and justice for all. sarah: pursuant to section 3-b of house resolution 788, the house stands adjourned until noon on friday, october 26, 2012. legislative work after the election on tuesday, november 13. the lame-duck session. we will have live coverage when the house gavel's back in on c- span. president obama begins with a campaign calling a two-day our round-the-clock blitz -- two- day, around-the-clock blitz. the florida rally is that -- at 10;10 eastern -- at 10:10 eastern. it ran in paul ryan -- mitt romney and paul ryan will begin a trip to rally in several states. the candidates catapulting off last night's final debate. who do you think won that debate? that is one of our facebook questions. more than 50,000 people have responded. let us know what you think. facebook.com/cspan. we will talk with reporters who watched the debate to get his take on what it might yield for the candidates. host: @ it is two weeks until the election. as we have been doing regularly
participation was social media, co-production of solution. david mentioned this. the united states is not quite at the vanguard of this. when i think it can just in, i think about singapore. he brought the copenhagen. i want to start with the ibm and cisco part of the world appeared word you see progress within cities? where is the u.s. -- part of the world. where do you see progress within cities? where in the u.s.? >> we can point to smarter transportation and public safety and health care. that is not necessarily a smarter city. as marchers city, and it was alluded to a number of times this morning, -- a smarter city, and it was alluded to a number of times this morning, is a city of the complex group of systems. how do you take advantage of the integration of those systems. this is where we are lacking. take a building. you can have a building and you can implement the best building information management system that exists in the world. then you can implement the best physical security system in the world. you be doing pretty well. there is an opportunity there to even better your operatio
are those pockets of opportunity, particularly in the united states? the one thing about our system is that city x does something within two or five years and you see it spread through the system. and that regard we are highly entrepreneurial at the city scale with innovating and replicating innovation. i want to keep coming back to what are those pockets. >> we are in a great city. we are in a great metropolis. in many respects it is the tale of two cities. complicated fiscal situations. depopulation over a long time. decentralization. if you take it up to midtown, all the is a sense of momentum. as you think about this question of the smart city, the integration of systems and data, what are the possibilities as detroit wrestles with some very hard fiscal and economic challenges? what are the barriers? that can potentially be removed. >> first of all, thank you so much for asking. i have lived in detroit my entire life, 40 plus years. i've worked for the city of detroit over 20 years. there is definitely a focus on the condition of the cities in america as well. what your overwhel
, and competitiveness. how do you create within the united states the most competitive environment in the world. i think that alludes to this idea that companies, world wide american companies, are in a position to pursue 95% of the world consumers who are outside the united states. there is a recognition that the u.s. tax code should be moving to put them on a platform to do that, to compete effectively. an area of common ground is in recognition of that. number one, you need more revenue. if the democrats are open to how that revenue comes about, great. my view has always been, look, if you can get the money that satisfies these obligations, that is the area of common ground. let's move forward on that. and it is not just party dogma. this level of dissatisfaction, this notion that we have literally an army of people in the united states that have to be hired in order to comply with our own tax code, we have 1.2 million people who are on the compliance aside. we have 1.4 people roughly that who are unemployed -- who are unemployed currently. the need for simplicity is the common ground on which we mus
the clusters of innovation to be taking place in the united states. what people capable of participating in this process, and i think that -- >> i think that he is making me feel a little bit like the president felt in the first debate. the other guy is agreeing with the way to much. -- with few way too much -- with you wait too much. i think the way is to highlight the difference between the candidates. there clearly supportive of those policies. with training, of which there is an $8 billion a initiative, working with the employers and empathizing the advanced manufacturers, i don't think he talked about this enough. this is on the books, with the manufacturing clusters. the commerce department has numerous policies, to incentivize innovation. i can go into greater detail about what these are. the innovation centers of which they are running in uptown ohio. this is actually up and running. they're getting from the lab to the factory floor. they typically find a valley of death between those institutions. i think that the trend on this side of the aisle, this is going in exactly the oth
, is on the better loss for adoption. -- better laws for adoption. we should encourage adoption in the united states of america with federal laws here in the state capital. and taxpayer funding of abortion -- our tax dollars should be used to fund medicare, and social security. and funding the military. they should not be used to fund abortions. sherrod brown is an extremist on the issue and supports using your tax dollars to fund abortion. we should not support abortions in the ninth month of pregnancy. but sheriff brown has an extremist position. can you explain to the people watching at home tonight, why do you support abortion in the ninth month of pregnancy. >> i have never heard anyone say that to me, judge. unlike judge mandel, -- josh. unlike josh mandel, my opponent has an extreme position and signed the exceptions for anything, rape and incest. i trust women to make decisions about their own health care. there are tens of thousands of women who get pregnant from rapes every year. it may not be something we want to acknowledged in the end, i will trust of high women to make -- i will trust
governor. find laughable that united states congressman would lecture anyone about fiscal responsibility. you voted not once, not twice but five times congressman. you voted and the results in increased our deficit by 200 billion, billion with a b dollars. >> find a key house, senate and governor's races on the c-span, c-span radio and c- span.org/campaign 2012. >> a discussion on the current state and future of the news industry, focusing on investigative reporting and journalism practices. this event, hosted by zocalo public square, is an hour and 15 minutes. [applause] thank you all very much for being here tonight. thanks to cal humanities for making this possible. the topic is inspired by the jefferson quote about the price of freedom and liberty. jefferson also said, reportedly said, given the choice between government and newspapers, without one or the other, he would have preferred to do with newspapers and without government. then he got elected and began to claim he was misquoted. from that, zocalo said big questions may lot of different perspectives. we have re-different peopl
'm running for a second term president of the united states. [applause] >> [chanting "four more years"] >> the reason i want four more years is because i have a plan that will actually create jobs. a plan that will at secrete middle-class security. and like mitt romney, i am proud to talk about what is in my plan. it actually adds up. if you want to check it out, go to barackobama.com/plans. are it with friends. share it with co-workers. there's people out there trying to make up their mind. some of you may be trying to make up your mind. somebody may have dragged you heare. maybe your girlfriend said you have to come to the rally. i want you to compare my plan to governor romney's. see which plan you think is better for you. see which plan is better for america's future. look, i want to end tax breaks for companies that ship jobs overseas but also want to reward those to create jobs right here in the united states. i want to cut our oil imports in half by 2020. we will develop traditional sources of energy. today we are less dependent on foreign oil than any time in the past two deca
. this was a nomination to the supreme court of the united states of a 43-year-old man. an african-american nominated to replace thurgood marshall. he was the man whose views whose views did not coincide with mine. how that would affect him on the court, i do not know. we had a young woman who had stepped forward to testify, to bring certain facts forward to the public that were very stark and had attracted a lot of attention. later i was told that people were watching it around the world in different time zones. that this was something that they were riveted to. and people still are. so, was i surprised that there was this tremendous amount of attention and focus on the attention? nope. host: guestthis is from "usa to" host: as mentioned, senator arlen specter died yesterday. a funeral service has been announced at the heart of zion temple in penn valley, pa.. our question for you this morning is -- what do you need to decide your vote in campaign 2012? we are asking about this from our undecided voters, primarily. our last caller discussed third-party candidates. host: jack, sydney, montana, what i
outstanding united states senator mark warner. and the man who is going to join him in the united states senate, tim kaine. these guys are great friends of mine. they were great governors of this great commonwealth, and they will be an extraordinary team fighting for you in washington. you also have a great congressman coming out of virginia, bobby scott, in the house. your mayor dwight jones is here. and all of you are here. could i just say this is a nice- looking crowd here. [cheers] now, you may notice that my voice sounds just a little hoarse. we're right in the middle of our 48-hour flight-around campaign extravaganza. we pulled an all-schneider last night. we just came from florida. we were in iowa and colorado and nevada before that. we are heading up to ohio later today. and i am going to stop in my hometown of chicago to vote. i cannot tell you who i am voting for because it is a secret ballot. but the good news is michelle said she voted for me. she did. and i have come to virginia today to ask you for your vote just 12 days from now. i need your vote. i have come to ask for y
that are investing right here in iowa, in the united states of america. [applause] i want to control more of our own energy. you heard last night -- oil production is up. natural gas production is up. we have got to find new sources of energy. we have to be more efficient. we raised fuel efficiency standards on cars sold by the middle of the next decade, your car will go twice as far on a gallon of gas. we have doubled the amount of renewable energy from wind, solar, biofuels. today, america it is less dependent on foreign oil than at any time in the last two decades. so, the question -- [applause] so, the choice you have -- you heard last night. it is not a choice between oil versus solar or natural gas versus wind. we all agree we have to increase oil production. the question is whether we build on the progress for the new energy of the future. i am not going to keep sending corporate welfare to oil companies, $4 billion a year, when we could be using that money to promote wind, solar, and long-lasting batteries and put americans back to work right now, seeing that technology developed here in uni
they will stay of i am president of the united states of america. >> today in richmond, just over an hour from now. a prayer service for the former democratic senator george mcgovern is being held in south dakota later today. he died last weekend at the age of 90. we will have a prayer service, and tomorrow, the funeral service will begin in the afternoon. the group of political analysts spoke this morning in washington. if they agreed ohio is a must- win state for both presidential candidates. they also talked about a recent swing state polling. >> on behalf of my colleagues, i'd like to welcome all of you and our c-span viewers to this, the final pre-election section of the aei election watch program. we will be back on november 8 for a session where we will be examining the exit polls and trying to tell you what happened and why. in 12 days, 279 hours, voters will start casting their election day ballots. if tradition holds, voters in new hampshire, population 11, will gather at midnight to announce to the world who won their hamlet. the exit poll consortium of the five networks and associa
to strong economic growth and job creation. that is what i am going to do in the united states senate. [cheers] [applause] >> moderator: thank you, audience, for holding your closet till the end. and thank you for joining us for tonight's u.s. senate debate in 12 days. make your voices heard. please vote. join us on election night for complete coverage. in the meantime comest, see you tonight on the news at 10:00 o'clock. good night. [cheers] [applause] >> the new york 24th district today debated. this debate is part of the central news in new york. >> tonight, the debate of the candidates for 24th congressional district. here are your moderators. >> good evening from the studios here in syracuse. we welcome you to this election, this 2012 debate. this evening we will hear the candidates for the 24th congressional district debate. the issue is for the first time. >> we welcome the candidates were debate tonight. democratic candidate dan maffei and ursala rozum and ann marie buerkle. >> moderator: each candidate will have 60 seconds to provide an answer. after the third candidate respo
ryan as the next vice president of the united states. we are blessed to have another star with us today. [cheers] she is one of my favorite people in the world it respected public figure. she made us proud with her speech at the republican national convention in tampa. she also makes all the browns' fans here proud. the only place she would rather be in here with you is that the dog pound. she is an undying, loyal cleveland browns fan. welcome, former secretary of state, condoleezza rice. [applause] >> thank you. thank you. thank you. thank you. thank you. well, thank you very much. thank you. thank you. well, thank you so much for that warm welcome to baldwin wallace university. i have to start by saying go jackets. [laughter] [applause] i would like to thank my friend and wonderful senator, rob port man. thank you for all you do for your country. and you cannot find up finer public servant than rob portman. thank you. [applause] now, it is true i am going to go see the cleveland browns to by my count won the game last week. who by my count won the game last week. but that is not why i
president of the united states, mitt romney. b >> thank you. what an avon lake welcome. thank you so very much. thank you, senator portman, and the lieutenant governor has been going with us all over the state. her support means everything in the world. the senator was my sparring partner. he was really strong. i finally -- it is nice not to argue with him all the time. withs good to have withhim me on the campaign trail. we have got to reelect him as the next congressman from the district, and we have other folks you may know. chairman reince priebus, and the former cleveland browns great gary baxter is here. we appreciate his support in the campaign. i have been heartened by the support that our campaign is receiving across the nation. the attention that is being focused on this race is because people recognize how much is at stake. it is critical time for the country. we face or rumors -- we face enormous challenges, an economy that is not putting people to work. the people coming out of college cannot find work -- half of them cannot find work. around the world we face at china which
by the fact that it's important nationally, because it may well determine the majority in the united states senate. with 14 days to go one thing is clear. in the six years of record hyped him, my opponents, mr. donnelly, has a clear track record of saying one thing and then heading a different direction by the time he's serving in office. he's a fiscal conservative, and yet he supported stimulus. he supports big spending. the fact is, we're going forward now and you need to know about who the other candidates are and quite simply, i'm a geologist, unlikely as it may seem. five years ago i was asked to join governor daniels' team and i did my part during those tough days of the financial downturn to make sure indiana lived within its means. we've kept this state going. we've been a part of indiana's comeback. we look forward to taking hoosier common-sense principles to washington. >> mr. horning. >> thank you, all. i won't belabor the points i made last time about the status quo being dysfunction a.m. you all know that. so i don't need to say too much about the two-party system. but most peo
to the united states senate. i have always wanted to be the senior senator from ohio. i will admit that. this election is harry reid's and worse nightmare. he could bring a republican majority to the senate. he has done a great job. working with governor kasich, he had to go north because we had some power outages. working with the legislators on the republican side, bob peterson is here today. now he has a new role in his new district. gary is here, too. he does a good job. working together they have done what should be done in washington. joshes the treasurer. he has been upgraded whereas for the first time in our history, at the national level, our bonds were downgraded. that is because they did the right things. they got into office, they closed the gap and they did it by making government work better and reduced spending, not by raising taxes. in fact, they cut taxes to make more jobs and that is what washington should be looking at as a model. don't you think? we need him because he is a potential majority maker but he will be a great representative. two tours of duty in iraq as a
of the united states congress. i believe it would return the government closer to the people, in a way that ross perot is talking about. the president's terms are limited to two -- a total of eight years, what's wrong with limiting the terms of members of congress to 12? congress has gotten kind of institutionalized, for 38 years one party has controlled the house of representatives and the result, a sorry little post office that can't -- you know, can't do anything right and a bank that has more overdrafts than all the chase bank and citibank put together. we've got to do something about it and i think you get a certain arrogance -- bureaucratic arrogance -- when people stay there too long. and so i favor -- strongly favor -- term limits. and how to get them passed? send us some people that'll pass the idea. and i think you will, i think the american people want it now. every place i go i talk about it and i think they want it done. actually, you'd have to have some amendments to the constitution because of the way the constitution reads. >> thank you. governor clinton? >> i know they're popula
is that one guy is president of the united states and a time of incredible economic despair. >> they have viewed this will be a referendum on president obama and the economy -- i think it is more complicated. it is people who are asked, do you want to renew this president's contract for another four years? yes, no, or maybe? >> if the no combines to 54% or more -- do you feel comfortable replacing the president with mitt romney? they view this first part of the equation as important -- >> and not determined that part. >> not the second. my view was that thought the american people would know the economy sucked without any help from the romney campaign. [laughter] they wanted to stay focused and disciplined. that leads it to, why today super pac's not come in. >> they said, that is not our job. >> restore our future, a pro- romney super pac, had a nice testimonial spot that i thought was really good, but they only ran for a while and stopped running it may 27. >> it popped back up. >> did what you say explain romney's performance in the foreign policy debate, where he seemed restrained and
, but the united states does not have a policy, which is why you see virtual non-action. this is one of those areas where mitt romney's policies that do not differ from obama's. the ministration is looking into the funneling of light arms to the rebels, while the romney administration said he would look harder than obama at heavier weapons being funneled by allies'. but those are minor differences. how either of them see the end game playing out, where either of them have the trigger for u.s. involvement, i do not expect them to commit tonight, i do not think they have the answer. host: michael, independent line. caller: president barack obama has failed, first in his recent reset with russia, an ally with china, who is in cahoots with iran. terrorists want to destroy america because we are strong. my other point is -- foreign policy on the illegal immigrants coming into america. american people who have their own issues in america, and also the poor. i hope that mitt romney has good answers for these issues, because barack has failed. supporting the killing in libya -- what is his name? muammar ga
and in the united states. there are 10 digits. you're all familiar with them. that is a finite universe. that is administered by an incredibly complex -- i will not talk to this led other than to put it up here. we spent about half of an hour on what the dotted-line meant in this thing. this is the north american council, north american portability, etc.. that is just there to illustrate that it is a very complex question. who it is that can draw down phone numbers and how they are identified. i will go backwards here. the only other point is about how -- i think the next speaker will come up here and hit this region get used to be it was pretty hard to provision of phone number. yeasty have to go through a telephone company to do that. that is a lot of -- you used to have to go to the telephone company to do that. that is no longer the case. i can change it. it does not cost a lot of money. it is a potential source of pain for consumers and for the operators alike. i do not have anything else, so i will turn over at this point. >> and good morning, my name is brad herrmann from call-em
will be the next president of the united states. [cheers and applause] [captioning performed by national captioning institute] [captions copyright national cable satellite corp. 2012] ♪ javaugh ♪ ♪ ♪ by stephen c. mitt romney here again on -- at avon lake at 8:00 p.m. tonight. both president obama and mitt romney have campaign events and through tomorrow. both candidates happened drop off their schedules and it is threatening to alter the outcome of the election. the federal courts will continue to be closed tomorrow. the house and senate will come in for a pro-forma sessions with no legislation scheduled. fema headquarters held a conference call about the storm. mr. fugate said it has enough money for an initial response to the storm. this is half an hour. >> thank you. good afternoon, everyone. thank you for dialing in today. two main administrators, craig fugate and dr. rick knab. each of them will have opening comments and then we will take questions. please limit yourself to one question and no follow-ups. with that, let me turkish -- turned over to the administrator. >> good afternoon
is given back to israel, it is not going to get any better, and neither is it the united states. host: a foreign policy issue, the topic of the third debate. guest: you asked a good question, and i do not know the answer to that. women are more worried about foreign policy than they have been in the past, and they are worried in a lot of the ways your caller as mentioned, securityh issues, how to keep my family safe, how to keep this country safe. what is interesting, for the first time in decades, we have women were concerned about cutting military spending than men are, and always more before women work more supportive. wouldn't want to make sure that we have a plan that will protect the troops and families and the country. women are paying more attention to foreign policy than in the past. women will be paying a lot of attention to that debate. host: independent caller. caller: good morning. host: the first male caller of the morning. caller: i have a very strong lady sitting over there that i have been married to for 57 years. guest: that is great. thank you. caller: she is very s
Search Results 0 to 35 of about 36